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20131028
20131105
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Search Results 0 to 39 of about 40 (some duplicates have been removed)
. but it is a target-rich environment. and one of a million passengers can act out and you have to respond to it. >> chief parks, who exactly do airport police report to? are they part of the lapd? you said they had separate training. >> caller: by charter, they are the responsibility for the l.a. airport commission. so within the organization of the l.a. airport, you have -- in fact their homeland security was just recently selected to go into a very high level job within lapd. we just came from lapd as deputy chief. they work specifically for the airport. >> are you aware of any kind of tension between tsa officer and airport police at l.a.x.? >> caller: the tsa officer? i'm not aware of that. my understanding is there are thousands of employees and millions of passengers. i'm sure there's a conflict here or there. but i don't have a sense that there's not a very good working relationship amongst the public safety and homeland security people. >> law enforcement source tells cnn before the repositioning, airport police officers complained to the union about being board with the assignment of b
the plain plot this way "in the area of east los angeles california in 1982 in an environment that values quick fix over education, a new teacher at garfield high school." that's wikipedia. here's rand paul. >> in the area of east l.a., in 1982, in an environment that values a quick fix on education over learning, escalante was a new math teacher. >> just look gattica. rand paul is reading wikipedia, passing it off. the entry continues. as the year progresses he is able to win over attention of the students by implementing innovative teaching techniques, able to transform the most troublesome teens into dedicated students. hit it, senator paul! >> as the year progressed he was able to win over the attention of students by implementing innovative teaching techniques he transformed even some of the most troublesome teens into dedicated students. >> wherever did you hear that? >> quoting wikipedia, while he teaches arithmetic and elementary intermediate algebra, he realizes his students hatch far more potential. he decides to teach them calculus. go, senator, go. >> while he was teaching, he
exist in a vacuum. there's a lot more complexity to the current political environment, which in many ways is the story of american politics in the tea party era. >> let's talk about the president. >> between syria, between the shutdown, between obama care, how are his approval numbers stacking up? >> record lows. >> the president's approval rating dropped five points. >> at an all-time low. >> is this more than just the second-term curse? >> if he goes below where he is right now, he's going to be in george bush territory and that's hard to come back from. >> the latest nbc news poll does, indeed, find that the president's approval rating is at a five-year low, and it is true that his popularity rating is hovering where george bush's was five years into his presidency. but there's an important distinction about where their presidency and where their parties are at. in november of 2005, with president bush licking his wounds from the spiral iraq war, the devastation from katrina war, the embarrassment of the harriet miers supreme court nomination, bush saw virginia as a place where he
, is the state department's own security environment threat list lists benghazi and tripoli in the top ten of the most dangerous facilities the state department has worldwide, and a lot of people don't realize, tripoli was evacuated -- the embassy in tripp lee evacuated as well. so a lot of blame is on the state department for not being prepared for the response to communicate effectively to the military to get help. they really left their people hanging and i see them in patrick kennedy. >> are the republicans doing this right? i'm not a big fan of darrell issa because i think he's on staff for publicity half the time, but is it possible we could hope that democrats and republicans on the committees when they look at this, will focus intently on the reasonable questions like why -- did we do as much as we could at the time? that's to me the most important. >> these are questions that hillary is absolutely going to have to put to rest and answer if she's going to ever run for president in 2016. it's a huge sort of black mark on her. she'll really have to answer, say what was she doing? why
nomination for governor worth in 2014. what's the political environment? if the previous caller is right from florida, the affordable care act, obama care is the dominant theme, it's negative, then that would argue pretty strongly scott would get re-elected in all of the things being equal. if not, it might go to the other direction. host: let's turn to new jersey. the race wednesday with chris cristi seeking re-election. here's one of the latest ads by the christie campaign. >> i've been doing it 23 years never seen a governor up here before. >> he cares. he's not just going to do what he thinks people want to hear. >> the governor was doing what he thought needed to be done. e will doesn't take crap from no one. this is jersey, that's what we need. we were devastated. i don't think any other governor would have been able to do the job he's done. governor christie has our support. host: the question is not whether he's going to win but what percentage and who votes for him among the so-called reagan democrats or blue collar democrats. guest: i think he'll win by a big margin. i wouldn't pick
the environment in which our minorities live. that's a systemic issue. i don't think the fix to this problem is anyone dynamic. >> i just need one minute, producers, i know we have to go. but let's talk about people. we often talk about people voting against their own interests, right? even some conservatives who vote against health departmentcare. if stop and frisk is actually reducing crime, if it is saving lives of blacks and hispanics, are blacks and hiss panics voting against their own interest by saying they don't want stop and frisk is this. >> they are. but the reason that they are is because there's a file yur by the administration to educate people. don, it isn't just that you walk into a community or any demographic and you start to implement a policy. you have to afford them the opportunity to understand what it is you're doing and why. >> and if it stops -- if it actually stops the shooting, i would rather -- i'm just going to be honest here. i would rather be able to walk down my street without getting shot than if a police officer stopped and friszinged me. i'm sure i would no
artistic environment than i am right now. they automatically inspired me to go into these verbal views. so all the art are these. one helps the other to help the other. i try to combine in my paintings, the cinematic feeling, emotional feeling to combine all the different elements. >> who knew, he studied art before the movie career took off. his paintings were also on display in miami and switzerland. >> an unbelievable scene in southern california this weekend. the oil tanker crashed into the freeway. >> my mom saw everything was on fire within seconds. we turned the corner, the whole street was engulfed in flames. >> everything was already so hot. we just barely made it on out of there with our lives. >> everything was in flames. the freeway was in flames. >> we thought it was coming close to our property. >> the front of the tanker went over the wall dangling 20 feet above the ground. the driver jumped through the windshield, surviving somehow. it was carrying 8,000 gallons of oil. nobody in that neighborhood was hurt. >>> just ahead if you liked the weekend, you're going to like the c
of the day this was a superior candidate in an environment that very much favored democrats. >> jim, let me ask enthusiast, from outside of virginia not following the race close lui it makes no sense to me a libertarian candidate who run against cuccinelli whose conservative policies are pretty good. he was less than diplomatic in his book taking on social security, medicare, doing a lot of things saying man that's not smart if you want to get elected in america. yet a libertarian is pulling eight points from him. if the libertarian isn't in the race it would be much close center >> it would be much closer. cuccinelli has had baggage since the beginning on scandal coverage that had an effect on this race. >> why do the libertarians feel a candidate against one of the most conservative guys you can find in virginia. >> welcome to the republican party. that's the debate we've been having on capitol hill in most cases someone is never conservative enough and there's a difference between the libertarian strain of conservatism right now and even the conservative strain of the conservatism right
a thousand locations, and they'll provide the same benefit to the environment as over 60,000 trees. that's a trend we can all get behind. >>> it's time for reply al. remember, friend or foe, i want to know. james writes republicans want someone to be held accountable for the glitches that the affordable care act website is having. shouldn't someone be held accountable for the $24 billion the republican shutdown cost? well, the answer to that is of course someone should be held accountable. and the way to held them accountable is in the midterm elections. those that shut it down should be shut down politically themselves. we should not forget 800,000 american workers furloughed, $24 billion to the economy for no reason. they're betting on we have short memory. i'm voting we'll have long lines waiting to vote and vote for the interests of the american people. thanks for watching. i'm al sharpton. "hardball" starts right now. >>> the wacko birds go pheasant hunting. let's play "hardball." ♪ . >>> good evening. i'm chris matthews in new york. let me start tonight with this. halloween is ab
african-americans. it is the height of hypocrisy. for people to use race in an environment that is already charged because of the death of an innocent young man, to use race to say, you know what, something is wrong with them. i don't want to see another trial. where the person who was killed is on trial, and not the person who did the killing. >> absolutely. representative marsha fudge and lucy mcbath, thank you both. and ms. mcbath, thank you so much. >> it was a pleasure. thank you. >> and we'll be right back in a moment. [ male announcer ] what if a small company became big business overnight? ♪ like, really big... then expanded? ♪ or their new product tanked? ♪ or not? what if they embrace new technology instead? ♪ imagine a company's future with the future of trading. company profile. a research tool on thinkorswim. from td ameritrade. yes. cup your hands together for me. rub it all the way up your hands. any exposed skin. and get the backs of your hands too. put some just around your neck. [ bell rings ] you're good to go. okay great thanks, here. can you hold him? [ bell ri
operating in a normal environment, that is where the republicans as well as the democrats were trying to make the law work instead of trying to destroy it, we would pass a bill in congress quickly that gave the federal government the ability to make sure that insurance companies didn't mislead their customers and that if they did, they were severely sanctioned and fined for it and the proper information was given to people. instead we have republican governors and legislatures doing everything they can to sabotage the navigators and others giving out correct information. >> the onus has been put on the federal government to get the website exchanges up and running. >> not just to get the website exchanges up and running but to give out a lot of the information because the states aren't doing it. >> in so many of these reds states there has obstruction in getting the exchanges up and running. in states where they are running we've seen success, in maryland an also kentucky. but we continue to push through this thing together. we'll let you go, sir. new york congressman jerrold nadler.
feel like i'm doing my part to help out the environment. >>> now it's time to clear the air. in september, 1964, two months after president lyndon johnson signed the civil rights act into law, senator strom thurman, candidate for president, who specialized in epic filibusters of civil rights laws and one of 21 democrats, plus 6 republicans, to vote against the 64 bill, quit the democratic party. he became one of only two republican senators to represent a southern state. the other was john tower of texas. when strom passed away in 2008, he was praised by congressman joe wilson, and senator jeff sessions as having helped to build the modern republican party in the south. thurman was one of the most famous party-jumpers in american political history but far from the only one. lots have done it. ronald reagan, judge jesse helms. lieberman became independent in 2001 and 2006. and arlen specter, the 29-year republican senator from pennsylvania became a democrat in 2009. which brings us to charlie crist, who this morning announced he will run for florida governor as a democrat. h
of playing and a lot of patience, we got them used to the environment and built simulators and practiced and practiced. >> quick question, who let the dogs out? is my first question. >> clever. >> he makes jokes. i always wanted to know -- second question. you don't have to answer that. >> oh, good. >> my second is more serious, you document how there's an emotional response from dogs when they see certain humans they recognize. is there any link there to why we as human beings feel so close to dogs? >> well, that's a great question. i've been studying humans for a very long time. there are certain parts of the brain that humans respond to when we interact with each other. so really the reason we're doing this is to try to figure out if dog's brains respond like humans in similar really do. growing up, my dog always knew when i was sick. it was fascinating. but here in new york city, i cannot tell you how often i'm on a run or even at a restaurant and dogs are treated like human beings, whether they're being strolled around in a stroller, whether they're being fed caviar or they're dres
... you can't help but see the good. (watch ticking) >> you know, in today's regulatory environment, it's virtually impossible to--to violate rules. and this is something that the public really doesn't understand, but you--it's impossible for you to go unde-- for a violation to go undetected... >> kroft: yes, that's bernie madoff saying it was impossible to do exactly what he did. but one man did try to tell the government what madoff wasp to. how long did it take you to figure out that there was something wrong? >> it took me five minutes to know that it was a fraud. it took me another almost four hours of mathematical modeling to prove that it was a fraud. (watic
feel like i'm doing my part to help out the environment. i started part-time, now i'm a manager.n. my employer matches my charitable giving. really. i get bonuses even working part-time. where i work, over 400 people are promoted every day. healthcare starting under $40 a month. i got education benefits. i work at walmart. i'm a pharmacist. sales associate. i manage produce. i work in logistics. there's more to walmart than you think. vo: opportunity. that's the real walmart. as your life changes, fidelity is there for your personal economy, helping you readjust along the way, refocus as careers change and kids head off to college, and revisit your investments as retirement gets closer. wherever you are today, fidelity's guidance can help you fine-tune your personal economy. start today with a free one-on-one review of your retirement plan. . >>> time now -- >> you see kenney? >> yeah. couldn't figure out who that was. >> you showed the picture. that's kenney. >> he had a hat on. that's amazing. >> most important than that you see whose above kenney. look at pretty boy. was he sitti
people. very young people trained in strategy in a waitness environment but who have the capacity to correlate and manipulate best the amount of information and derive strategies from it. and this young man i have recruit and trained, young ender, is especially bright but he comes from a troubles family and i am a manipulator and a mentor. >> yo you a good guy or bad guy? >> you pays your money and taking your choice. i'm. we've got good parts, back pads. >> you don't look at genre's either. >> they say i'm doesn't 50 movies. three of them have something to do with space. >> but it was such an iconic role, i think. that's why. >> wi us glad to have been there. >> you've been there. i get it. >> this movie, ten years to make, over 100 million dollars. why did it take so long? >> it took ten years to get the script to where they wanted it, and they th you know, it's a complicated movie and nobody wanted to make a complicated movie except the people who pulled up the mean for it. it's really a big film. >> the cast is incredible. viola davis, harrison ford. >> this young man. asia bu
environment. >> they can tolerate radio interference from electronic devices. it's up to each airline to come up with faa approval. by the end of the year, we should be able to use electronic devices from take off to landing, but in the airplane mode. delta says it's ready. >> anything you can hold on to, e-readers and tablets can be e used gate-to-gate. >> stan was multitasking waiting to fly home. >> i tell people to power them down. because people say 16,000, whatever the number is, is safe. >> reporter: this is good news for you? >> great news. >> reporter: you don't have to be a cop anymore. >> don't need to be a cop. >> reporter: you will be allowed to connect to the plane's wi-fi system that the airlines charge for. >> have you had other customers tell you to power down? >> never. >> i have seen it once or twice. >> i have a son who is not a good traveler. we had thomas the train on at the last moment. itis not wi-fi, it's a video. some rude lady two rows behind said power down. i said well the alternative really isn't good. >> exactly. all right. >> i have a better story. my better
and noisy environments because of how it works with your ear's own anatomy. can your hearing aid do all this? lyric can. to learn more about lyric's advanced technology, call 1-800-411-7040 or visit trylyric.com for a risk-free 30 day trial offer and free dvd and brochure. get the hearing aid that can. lyric from phonak. lyric can. gregg: some breaking news in midtown manhattan, left-hand side of your screen. there you see emergency crews. apparently an object from a building blew off a landing and landed on a scaffold damaging the scaffold. three people are being treated on the site. nobody has been taken to the hospital so far. the area is being roped off. fire department and police assessing what caused the situation. we can tell you it is not only rainy in new york city but heavy, heavy winds right now. don't know if that is related. we'll continue to follow it. martha: under the radar this week but it's a big issue. there are new questions about our nation's standing in the world after "forbes" magazine ranked russian president vladmir putin as the world's most powerful person in 2013.
never been through this kind of environment before where we have faced millions of foreclosures and banks have had hundreds of thousands of people asking for help. the banks were simply not good at handling the volume. they had never faced this volume before. one of them sound like what you described where they would let you make a trial modification for three months, and if you made the payment, they were supposed to convert modification to permanent modification. very good not always at managing the processes. have is very automated. when you introduce new programs like this, it has been very difficult for banks to manage them effectively. a lot of people have fallen through the cracks. unfortunately this has resulted in foreclosures that maybe could have been avoided. an individual rights in, there was an insurance company most farmers use com farmers union. wonder what happened to that? guest: that is something i would have to look up. i am not familiar with the farm credit system. jean on the independent line. you were on with nick timiraos. caller: thank you to c-span for
difference between the environment between doing those kind of things and having what we have in the affordable care act, which are a set of rules impairing our ability to carry out the massachusetts act as we envisioned it when it was passed just a few years ago. >> but the basics of romney care, what he did in massachusetts is the blooper. the guy that designed romney care is the guy who basically designed obama care on a fascial level. his quote, he said it's the same bleeping thing we he is asked about this. basically, the principle you have up there in massachusetts is making private insurance affordable to individuals who don't now have insurance and using state subsidys to pay for it. that's the same guiding principles at the federal level. it's striking they are in board in massachusetts but not nationally. >> one of the things that we would never do and where we take issue with that statement is we would never impose a medical device tax on an industry that represents about two-and-a-half percent of our gross domestic product in massachusetts that will cost jobs here
Search Results 0 to 39 of about 40 (some duplicates have been removed)